Sebelius, a two-term Democratic governor in a definitely Republican country, offered far much even-handed rhetoric in what she called an “American reaction” to Bush’s speak. She said her lecture was designed to be “something much” than a conventional sectarian reaction. Sebelius said she was urging a “domestic request to activity on behalf of the struggling families in the heartland” and a “wakeup request to Washington on behalf of an original American bulk” that the nation has less moment left to resolve pressing issues. Several times, Sebelius asked the president to support with Democrats on important priorities, such as bolstering the economy, improving the surroundings and helping America to recover its reality standing. At another level, she said, “If much Republicans in Congress support with us this year, we won’t have to look for an original president to reestablish America’s character in the reality and defend a more efficient warfare on panic.”
Democratic congressional leadership said Monday Sebelius was picked to have the answer in air because of her report for making across the sectarian divide in a country in which Republicans rule the Legislature. Sebelius looked anxious during the 10-minute address she had a great deal in writing. She showed less emotion. But the chance to address the country amounted to a home doing away for the governor who is being hailed as a possible vice-presidential running partner or Cabinet official in a Democratic management. In an answer sent away minutes before Sebelius spoke, Kansas Republicans portrayed the governor as anything but nonpartisan. “Sebelius has shown over and over again that she is more concerned in pandering to specific interests on the East and West coasts than doing the mass of Kansas,” country GOP chair Kris Kobach said.